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October 14, 1975 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-10-14

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ANN ARBOR
TEACH-IN
See Inside

Y

BkA6

D~ait

FEVERISH
High-89
Low--63
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State
Vol. LXXXVI, No. 35 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, October 14, 1975 Ten Cents Twe

lve Pages

- .
F-- SEENUSHAJAE M APPNC.-D y
Cause for concern?
Spanning the state to bring you the endless
variety of corroding masonry, Michigan's bridges
have been found to be in a horrendous state of dis-
repair. A Washington-based highway industry group
reported that more than one of every four bridges
here is deficient or obsolete. The Road Informa-
tion Program reported a total of 280 bridges were
"major structurally deficient" by federal regulation
standards. Another 160 bridges were "functionally
obsolete" and yet another 2,350 were "minor struc-
turally deficient." Repairs for the inadequate struc-
tures will run in the neighborhood of $142 million.
The artcle describing the report failed to mention
the location of these hazards. But don't worry.
You'll drive off that bridge when you come to it.
Happenings .. .
today begin in the humble abode of the
University's President and Presidentess, the Flem-
ings. From 4 to 6 p.n., the Flemings are hosting
the annual presidential tea. All students are wel-
come . . . at 7 p.m. in E. Quad's Greene Lounge
Prof. Ozzie Edwards will speak on "New Directions
for Black Studies" as part of the Res. College lec-
ture series . . . at 7:30 drew straws to see which
of the multitude of events you wish to attend. Med
tech majors can go to a meeting about the Burn
Unit a the Furstenburg Center( rm. 2703. Project
Community is showing the film "Asylum" for free
at Angll Hall, Aud. C. The University Ski Team
is having an organizational meeting for anyone i-
terested in racing in the SGC Chambers. For the
unenlightened few, that's rm. 3909 in the Union.
And lastly, there is a meeting to examine U.S.
involvement with Spain sponsored by the Revolu-
tionary Student Brigade on the fourth floor of the
Union . . . and remember, today is the University's
fist annual Procrastination Day. Put off for to-
morrow whatever you were planning to do today.
"
Great sage speaks
From the depths of his New York office/sanc-
tuary, Leonard Swartz speaks-and the world lis-
tens. Swartz, or "Astute Leonard" as his disciples
call him, is the president of a large franchised
employment agency. In his spare time, Astute
chooses to espouse the Gopsel, and his latest gem
is sure to grace the pages of the Holy Bible. Says
Swartz, service jobs are the best for part-time work
for women who want to add to their incomes. He
said the best jobs are, in this order: waitress, sec-
retary, salesperson, teller or cashier, door-to-door
salesperson, and home services like babysitting or
dressmaking. Oh thank you, Saint Leonard. We find
your effulgence dazzling.
Blowing off steam
Texas chili cooks really felt they had something
to gas about. Their California counterparts were
seeking to move the world championship cooking
contest to their home state. C. V. Wood of Los
Angeles and his International Chili Society an-
nounced the event would be moved to California
from its usual site in Terlingua, Texas where it
has been held for the past eight years;. The Texas
Chili Society was outraged at accusations that Ter-
lingua is a "ramshackle, weatherbeaten town miles
from nowhere" devoid of "creature comforts" and
too dusty. But good old fasihoned American justice
came through again as a court order blocked the
attempt, thus taking the pressure off the siuation.
Unrequited love
If you were thinking of joining the Patty Hearst
fan club, forget it. The illustrious heiress and some-
time "deluded" SLA member has been swamped
with over S0 letters a day. But Albert Johnson,
her attorney, said Patty was so fogged by her 19-
month recent ordeal that she will not be answering
her mail. Supposedly not all of the mail has been
rave reviews of Heart's recent performance, and
Johnson said many of the letters made her fear
for her life. But if the depths of your feelings run
past the idea that Patty will never pen a response
to your letter, you can write her at the San Mateo
Couny Jail in Redwood Ciy, Calif. Don't forget the

zip code.
Looking back
You think you got it bad now? You think you're
spending a lot more money than in "the good old
days?" Well friends, put this in your over-priced
pipe and smoke it. Some economists believe the
worst inflation ever in the United States was dur-
ing the Civil War in the Confederacy. An item
costing $1 in the early months of 1861 cost about
$42.80 by Decmber 1864. By the spring of the next
year, the same item had risen in cost to about $92.
On the inside ...
Feast your eyes on Editorial Page's analysis
of the presidential sweepstakes by Gordon Atche-
son . . . to be surpassed only by Brian Deming's
examination of leadership on the 'U's football team
on Sports' Page . . . and Art's Page features an'
angry letter.r

Oil prod
PARIS (Reuter) - An interrupted dialogue be-
tween oil producers and their rich and poor cus-
tomers opened up again here last mnight with an
agreement to hold a major ministerial confer-
ence in Paris in mid-December..
The agreement came a few hours after the re-
sumption of 10-sided preparatory talks between
representatives of the major producers, consum-
ers and developing countries.
THEY DECIDED to call a "conference on in-
ternational economic cooperation" in the French
capital on December 16, scheduled to last two or
three days.}
Speeches by the United States and other coun-
tries gave hope that the session will not break
down as it did six months ago but will be able
to prepare for the larger ministerial conference
in December. Delegates from both sides private-
ly expressed confidence that the bitter deadlock
at last April's meeting was a thing of the past.
"The presence of the United States delegation
Student
leaders
tuition
By JAY LEVIN
Student government leaders
from nine Michigan colleges and
Universities laid the groundworkt
for their tuition-lowering cam-
paign Sunday during a closed
meeting in East Lansing.
According to University repre-
sentative Rick David, associate
vice president of the Student
Government Council (S G C),
funding of the student group
was a top consideration during
the session.
"WE'LL HAVE to look outside
of our own student governments
for funding,"' said David, citing
community groups as a possible
source of revenue.
Despite questions of the need
for better organization, all
agreed with the goals toward
which the group is working.
"We want to maintain the ex-
isting programs in each univer- The weatherv
sity," said David, mentioning terms on the
student desire to keep intact a unseasonably
statewide 20:1 student-faculty
ratio. FEDER
"WE A RE N'T asking for
growth, but we don't want to see
school programs cut," he added.
David also said students do C 0
not vant to see any "limitation C
of entry" to higher education,
either through rising tuition or By ANN MA
curtailment of programs. City Council
The students, working in con- proved a plana
junction with Students Associat- $2 million in f
ed for Lower Tuition (SALT), local employm
discussed letter writing cam- during the nex
paigns on each campus, such as The money w
the ones already implemented the city through
at Oakland University and ernment's Comi
Grand Valley College to inform ployment and
parents of the tuition fight. (CETA) progra
in 1973 through
See STUDENTS, Page 9 ment of Labor.

ucers, consumers
here today reflects my country's sense of dedica- ail producers and third world states wanted to ex-
tion to a serious dialogue," U.S. Undersecretary tend the dialogue to other raw materials and de-
of State Charles Robinson said in his opening re- velopment problems.
marks. "The United States views this preparatory After six months of behind the scenes diplom-
conference as an essential step in our search for acy, spurred on by U.S. Secretary of State Henry
a new global consensus based on cooperation." Kissinger, the industrial camp has agreed to ex-
tend the scope of the ministerial meeting.
THE CONFERENCE will bring together eight When the preparatory talks continue today, the
ministerial delegations from the non-communist 10 delegations will be discussing the tasks of the
industrial world and 19 from the oil producers and four commissions they now agree the December
developing countries. conference should create.
Ambassador Louis de Guiringaud, French chair-
man of the preparatory talks, told a news con- THE EXPERT-LEVEL commissions, working
ference that the two groups were being given one out concrete proposals for a later ministerial ses-
month to decide what countries or groups of coun- sion, would deal with energy, raw materials, de-
tries would attend the ministerial meeting. velopment problems - .and the financial and
The first round of preparatory negotiations be- monetary issues linked with these three issues.
tween the same 10 delegations ended in deadlock Conference delegates were optimistic after yes-
here last April. terday's meeting, in contrast to the bad-tempered
AT THAT time, the United States and its in- and pessimistic April session.
dustrial partners wanted the French-proposed. The chief delegate of the European Common
ministerial meeting to concentrate on energy. The Market, Cesidio Guazzaroni, said he did not an-

confer
ticipate any further major problems and De Guir-
mgaud, France's Ambassador to the United Na.
tions, reported an excellent atmosphere.
DELEGATES confirmed earlier predictions that
Britain's demand for a separate national seat at
the ministerial conference, because of its status
as a future oil producer, had not been raised at
yesterday's session. Britain has up to now been
represented by the Common Market spokesper-
son, along with the other eight EEC states.
Robinson said Britain's claim to national rep-
resentation was primarily a problem for the EEC.
He said the final decision on who would repre-
sent the industrial camp at the December meet-
ing rested with their three representatives at to-
day's meeting - the United States, the Common
Market and Japan.
Also participating in the preparatory meeting
were: Algeria, Iran, Saudi Arabia and Venezuela
for the producers; and India, Zaire and Brazil for
the third world.
dOkays''

For
pea

ice

force

in MidEas
WASHINGTON (A - President Ford yesterday signed
the resolution by Congress authorizing the manning of
early warning stations in the Sinai by American civilians.
Without elaboration, the President also said he
would "soon consult Congress on what is required to
sustain U. S. relations with Middle East countries.
WHITE HOUSE officials said he referred to aid requests now
being prepared which are expected to be sent to Congress within
the next two or three weeks.
The Americans to man the Sinai stations are not expected to
be flown to the Middle east until February. Their number is ek-
pected to total 200.
Ford signed the resolution with photographers and reporters
as his only witnesses.
"I REAFFIRMED today that we will not accept stagnation or
stalemate in the Middle East," he said, adding that the United
States must continue its diplomatic efforts with the nations of the
Middle East "in order to sustain the momentum toward peace
generaed by the Sinai agreement."
Ford said participation by U. S. civilians in the warning net-
work demonstratesa determination to continue what he described
as two years of "vigorous diplomatic efforts to promote the pros-
pects of peace."
"With the help and negotiating skill of Secretary Kissinger we
have made progress in good part because of the trust placed in the
United States by both Israel and its Arab neighbors," he said,
---_ _ _ _ referring to the work of Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger.

Doily Photo by E. SUSAN SHEINER
Hot 'n heavy
was hot, and the studying heavy as freshman Seth Mindell boned up for his mid-
Diag yesterday. Many others joined him in the summer-like sun that brought
high temperatures. It'll be even better today, we're told.
AL O K AWAITED:

RIE LIPINSKI
last night ap-
allocating nearly
ederal funds for
ent and training
t fiscal year.
as designated to
the federal gov-
nprehensive Em-
Training Act
m, which began
the U.S. Depart-

Sapprov
THE council-approved plan -
which was submitted by an ad-
visory planning council for
CETA - will now be sent to the
Labor Department for final ap-
proval.
Once federally approved, the
$1,891,966 in CETA funds will be
channeled into Ann Arbor's
Comprehensive Employment
Program for the fiscal year 1976,
beginning July 1.
The purpose of the CETA

job allocation

State Rep. Bullard attacks

U.S. founding fathers'

ideals

funds, as outlined in the feder-
act, is to provide job training
and employment opportunities
"for economically disadvan-
taged, unemployed and under-
employed persons . . ."
THE LABOR Department reg-
ulation that veterans, former
manpower trainees, and welfare
recipients be given top priority
for CETA benefits sparked
charges from council members
that the advisory committee's
plan did not comply with fed-
eral guidelines.
In a priority list compiled by
the advisory board, welfare re-
cipients were listed fifth and
veterans last in a 14-level pri-
ority ranking.
"The act specifically talks to
employment of veterans, and
how theyucantcome up 14 on this
list is unfathomable to me,"
said Councilman Roger Bertoia
(R-Third Ward). "The city of
Ann Arbor isn't meeting the in-
tent of the act, which was to
somehow give veterans a better
deal for what they have done."
ACTING advisory board chair-
man Jesse Gordon suggested to
council that, while the act was
written in 1973, the status of un-
employed veterans has changed.
"There are no more unem-
ployed veterans in any specific
age group than there are other

unemployed persons," said Gor-
don.
A council-approved amend-
ment increased veterans' status
to top-level in the priority rank-
ing.
A c c o r d i n g to Councilman
Jaime Kenworthy (D-Fourth
Ward), the CETA funds should
employ approximately eight per
cent of the city's unemployed
during the approaching fiscal
year.

Noting the resolution was ap-
proved last week by over-
whelming majorities in both the
Senate and House, Ford said:
"My signature reaffirms the
commitment of the United
States to work toward a. just
and lasting peace for all nations
and peoples in the Middle
East."
The resolution requires that
the American civilians be with-
drawn immediately if hostilities
break out again between Israel
and Egypt or if Congress de-
termines that their safety is
jeopardized.

U' prof commends
former ambassador

By LOIS JOSIMOVICH
State Representative Perry
Bullard (D-Ann Arbor) termed
the fathers of our country "ei-
ther hypocrites, demagogues,
blind idealists, or all three," in
a short address last night at
Stockwell Hall.
He referred to the section of
the Declaration of Independence
which states, "We hold these
truths to be self-evident, that all
men are created equal," and vo-
calized the irony of an "equal-
ity" which excluded blacks, wo-
men, and poor people from the
democratic processes such as
voting.
EQUALITY was the main top-
ic of Bullard's address, which
followed a mini Bicentennial
celebration at the plush, all-
women's dormitory.
The small crowd of women at
the Bullard reception had al-
readybdigested the red,dwhite
and blue Bicentennial dinner,
and they freely sampled the
punch and fritos set out under
two spotless American flags in
front of which the representa-
tive gave his remarks.
Bullard continued tracing the

By TOM ALLEN
Peter Steiner, the Uniyersity
professor who negotiated the re-
lease of five American students
kidnapped last summer by revo-
lutionaries in Zaire, yesterday
commended former American
Ambassador W. Beverly Carter
for his actions in that situation.
As a result of those efforts,
Carter was severely reprimand-
ed by Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger and denied'a post as
Ambassador to Denmark, a pun-
ishment which Steiner criticized
as 'a cheap shot."

STEINER, who teaches law
and economics here at the Uni-
versity, was representing the
student hostages in negotiations
with the Popular Revolutionary
Party (PRP), a rebel group
based in Zaire.
The controversy surrounding
Carter began when several
members of the PRP entered
the American Embassy in Dares
Salaam, Tanzania and demand-
ed a conference with Professor
Steiner.
Since State Department policy'
dictates' that the U.S. govern-
ment avoidainvolvement in af-
fairs such as this, Carter's de-
cision to give the rebels refuge
in the Embassy technically vio
fated that policy.
However, according to Stein-
er, Carter had little choice. "If
he (Carter) would have kicked
the terrorists out of the embas-
sy, the students would surely
have been killed," Steiner con-
tended. "I was very impressed
with the way Carter handled the
matter," he continued.
THE SITUATION was compli
r-aate yAmran elains

Student dies in
fraternity rutes
RENO, Nev. (UPI) - A 23-year-old student died of ap-
parent alcohol poisoning while taking part in a three-day
drinking spree required for entrance to an off-campus fra-
ternity.
Tnn ., ip n_. h T akP ,rnĀ¢ as enrnnnnced dead

..... .....

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